Canadian Valley Record. (Canton, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 23, 1907 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
WORN TO A SKELETON.
The Land of
Mrs. Thay* Among Backers.—The
trustee** of Henry Kendall college
Mited tu remove that institution froui
Muskogee tu Tulsa. The college en
> ti. Tulsa with a fluo.nou building.
Mrs. \Viiliam Thaw, of Pittsburg.
I'a.. is a large subscriber to the en
Cattleman Burned to Death.—John
In ton, one of the most prominent
«-utIeinen in the Chickasha nation,
was burned to death in his horn*
i\teen miles from Chickasha. It is
supposed that I ret on accidentally set
tire to the house and was unalne to
uhi out. He leaves a large family. 6
Attempt Safe Blowing. — Amateur
* looks attacked the Frisco safe at
Sulphur with a charge of nitro-
t > rerine But little damage w as
.lone by the explosion, and the rob-
l">r* left the building with only a
few coppers taken from the ticket
.1 gent's drawer.
Chained to Prevent Escape.—With
-•^liains around their necks John W.
.Noble and Newt Youngblood. sen
.need for life terms in the peniten-
tiary for murder, and James Horn,
with 8herilT Garrison in charge, wore
I Ken to l.ansing. Kan., where they
will begin their sentences.
Killed in Self Defense. — Horn
Strode, who has been a resident of;
Woodward county for almost fifteen'
•-ars, was shot and killed byj
a neighbor named Scott. Strode was
ii.toxicati-d at the time and threaten
my Scott, fired through the door of
the Scott home. The coroner's Jury
exonerated Scott from blame for the |
Skull Fractured by Tentpole. — By 1
the fall of a tent pole at Enid, in
v.hich &00 Hermans in attendance at,
ihe annua, convention of Herman
Lutheran Sunday Schools for North
ern Oklahoma and Southern Kansas
were holding their meetings Mrs. |
Toth, of Woods county, had her |
■skull fractured, collar bone broken
and suffered other injuries.
Kidnaped Child Liked Candy. —
H' rnard McLain, the 12-year-old son
of Mrs. Mattie McLain, who was kid
i iped from Muskogee, has been lo- j
cated by the police at Geary. O. T.
Young Bernard was piloting around
the streets of Geary a man who i
pretends to be blind. He admitted
to th« officers that he had been in
dnced to leave Muskogee with the
man. who fed him candy.
Horses Have Maladie du Coit. —
The bureau uf animal industry has
notified the Oklahoma live stock
sanitary board that Dr K. T.
Davison, the bureau expert on ma-
fidie du colt, lias been directed to
come to Oklahoma at his earliest i
possible convenience to investigate j
'wo Important cases of this disease
In Oklahoma, a stallion at Cestos ,
and another at Kingfisher
$2,600,000 Mortgage Cancelled. —
The Mississippi Valley Trust com
pany of St IxmiIs has filed notice,
w ith the territorial secretary at i
Guthrie canceling Its mortgage of
SL' COu.OOO on the Denver. Enid &
'iulf railroad, which was purchased
several months ago by the Atchison, j
Topeka A Santa Fe. The mottguKC.
was place.| on the property at the j
♦ ime the road was being constructed j
five years ago. The road runs be ,
iween Guthrie and Kiowa. Kan . and
Is being extended by the Santa Fe to
a Denver connection.
Their Services Dispensed With. —
Commissioner Tams Bixby has re-
ceived word from Secretary Garfield
that services of Mansfield. McMur-
ray & Cornish had been . n-i ens.d]
s with as attorneys for the Choctaw
tilbe of Indians. Thi* Is th- linn
that received the $750,000 fee from
the Choctaws for representing them
In citizenship cases.
Arretted on Libel Charge.—J. Har
vey Lynch, general organizer of the
American Federation of l^abor.
secretary-treasurer of the Oklahoma
Federation of Labor and editor and
prominent citizen, was arrested at
Shawnee on a warrant charging him
with libeling C. N. Haskell, demo
cratlc candidate for the nomination
for governor. Patrick S. Nagle, of
Klnnfisher, candidate for United
States senator, appeared as counsel
for "Lynch. Ilond was furnished and
• he case set for June 17. Lynch pub-
lished In his paper resolutions adopt-
ed by the Shawnee trades assembly
condemning Haskell for alleged
membership in the Muskogee CHI-
PRESS BULLETIN NO. 145.
Oklahoma Agricultural Experiment
Stat on, Stillwater, Oklaho-
ma. May, 1907.
Vaccination to Prevent Blackleg.
The Oklahoma Experiment Station
begun the free distribution of black-
leg vaccine in 19(0 and has con*
tinned since that time to furnish vac-
cine free of any charge to th > stock-
men of Oklahoma. Ever/ man who
handle* cattle Is familiar in u gener
al way with this disease so that a
general dc-scrlpt^m of the symptoms
and nature of the disease is not
necessary at this time. Stockmen
know that young cattle, and espe-
cially those in good flesh, are the
companied by slight swelling. The
pig rubs its nose, sniffles and shows
In various ways that the diseased
spots irritate and burn. Gradually
these diseased spots break out as
small sores, occasionally sloughing
out to form ulcers of considerable
size. These sores or ulcers may oc-
cur on any part of the head and oc-
casionally they will extend over the
sides and uuder part of the body.
Since the disease Is contagious and
spreads Easily, all pigs showing any
signs of the trouble should be sepa-
rated from the healthy ones. The
following preparations should be ap-
plied to the diseased spots: A mix-
ture of carbolic acid and lard in the
proportion of one of acid to eight of
lard may be applied to the diseased
spots before sloughing occurs. For
open sores or sloughs use Iodine one
part and vaseline six parts. Apply
IA Wonderful Reatoration Caused •
Sensation in a Pennsylvania
Mrs. Charles N. Preston, of Elkland.
Ptt, says: "Three years ago 1 found
that my housework
was becoming a bur-
den. 1 tired easily,
had no ambition and
was fading fast. My
complexion got yel-
low and I lost over
50 pounds. My thirst
was terrible, and
there was sugar in
the kidney secretions.
My doctor kept me on a strict diet, but
as his medicine was not helping me,
I began using Doan's Kidney Pills.
They helped me at once, and soon all
traces of sugar disappeared. I have
regained my former weight and am
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn N. Y.
ones most likely to contract blackleg, this ointment once every two or
and that cattle sick with this disease
generally die within a few hours af
three aays. A tobacco solution, to
bacco one part and water twenty
ter the\ are first noticed to be sick. I parts, may be made by steeping the
DftL'tMort .... t • ! * •
Postmortem i \amination always
sho\>s about the same conditions.
The muscles are black at the seat of
the disease, tilled with gas and have
a peculiar odor. If the hand is pass-
ed over the diseased place a crack-
hug sound is produced on account of |
the ac-imulation of gas in the tis- 1
Sine.' 1900 the experiment station |
has distributed over 625,000 doses of |
vaccine to the farmers and stockmen <t
of Oklahoma. This represents a to-
tal value of over sixtv thousand dol-
lars at the price usually paid for vac-
cine when purchased in small lots,
such as is required by the average
stockmen who vaccinates from ten to
a hundred calves a year. Vaccina-
tion is the only remedy we have to
offer for this disease. Formerly
many requests were received asking
for a remedy that would cure black-
leg. but experiments with many of
the so-called cures have proven them
worthless, so we have no suggestion
or remedy to offer except to use vac-
cine and to use it only as a means of
The only instrument necessary to
administer the vaccine is a good
stout syringe, and with this any one
with a little care can administer the
vaccine. Young cattle should be vac-
cinated twice a year, in March or
April, and again,in October, it they
are to be vaccinated only once, then
the work should probably be done in
the spring as the disease is more
prevalent then than at any other sea-
A great many stockmen use vac-
■OV HAD NOT UNDERSTOOD^
NO KISSING IN CHURCH.
tobacco for ten to twenty hours in
warm water. This may be applied
to the ulcers instead of the iodine
and vaseline. The disease is gener-
ally stubborn to treat and several
applications of any of the above
remedies may be required to affect a
Intestinal Parasites of the Hog.
There are a number of different
kinds of worms found tn the alimen-
tary canal of the hog but probably
the one most commonly found Is a
large white worm, varying in length
from five to ten inches. This para-
site is usually found in the small in-
tentlne Other common parasite# of
the intestine includes the thorn head
ed worm of the small Intestine, the
pin worm of the rectum and the
Thread worm of the large intestine.
The effect of large numbers of any
of these parasites is to Interfere very
materially with the growth of the
hog. Young hogs and pigs are in-
jured to a greater extent than adults
as they frequently become stunted to
such a degree that it is difflcuit to
get them to growing and thriving as
Generally no care is taken to pre-
vent the hogs from becoming infect-
ed. One infected hog in the lot will,
under ordinary conditions, soon In-
fect all of the hogs in the lot, as the
principal means of spreading the in-
fection Is through the dirt of the
feed lot and by means of surface wa-
ter that is frequently used for the
hogs to drink and wallow in. The
treatment for most of the intestinal
worms is simple and generally very
Galicicn Peasants Punished for Un-
Twenty Ruthenian peasants belong-
ing to Ispas. in Galicia. have been sen-
tenced to various terms of Imprison-
ment, from a week to a month, for
kissing each other In church.
^ feud has arisen between two par-
ties in the town, and the priest
preached a sermon In which he urged
the peasants to make friends before
they came to church again. They
took him at his word, and on the fol-
lowing Sunday the two hostile parties
marched up the church side by side,
and kissed the altar. Then they sol-
emnly shook hands and kissed one an-
other on both cheeks in the Polish
fashion to seal the reconciliation.
The kissing scene excited loud
laughter among the members of the
congregation, and the priest prosecut-
ed the peasants for unseemly conduct
in church. The court held that a
church is no place for kissing and
found the peasants guilty.
BRIDE IN HARD LUCK.
^rstty Phrase That Was Most W
That the effect of a' choice and a^
proprlate phrase is sometimes lost
and ofttimes woefully misinterpreted
Is well Illustrated in an Incident con-
nected with the death of a Virginia
During the man s Illness the wires
were disconnected which attached tha
bell to the old fashioned pull knot
on the front door.
A messenger boy came to the house
one morning and began pulling at
the bell. There was no response.
He continued to jerk th B ncient knob
vigorously. A white-haired gentlemaa
finally appeared, who raised his hand
warningly and said:
"Mv boy, the silver cord has beea
"la that so?" exploded tbe bojr.
"From the way It acted I thought tha
whole darn thing was busted."—N. T.
A change of some sort la nethaa
garments would be welcomed by
many for since the Introduction of
the crease they have been stationary
from the standpoint of style, and it
would be well If some fluting, pleat-
ing or strapping could be introduced
to revivify this garment.—Tailor and
cine regularly and by so doing avoid , effective, there betng a number of
remedies available. The following
are among the most common and ef-
fective of the remedies and the dose
given is for each one hundred pounds
of live weight. Fluid extract of spi-
gelia and senna mixed in equal parts
in half ounce doses twice or three
times a day until purging takes
place The cedar apple may be
ground up and given in thirty grain
doseg three times a day for two days
and then followed by a physic A
mixture of powdered wormseed and
areca nut in teaspoonful doses twice
a day is recommended Turpentine
is probably the best general remedy
to use Give two teaspoonfuls In
milk or a small amount of slop twice
a day for two days. If a number of
pigs are to be treated they should be
divided into lots of five or ten and
then give the medicine mixed witb
their feed. All of the remedies should
be followed with a purgative except
where the Remedy itself is a physic.
For this purpose give an ounce of
castor oil or Unseed oil. A mixture
of salt and ashes kept in the "u>ts
where the pigs can get what they
will cat of it is a good remedy to use
for preventing intestinal worms.
any loss from this disease, hut too
i often they wait until one or two
I cnlves have died before they think of
, the precaution. There is no doubt
1 but that the continued use of vaccine
, has had a tendency to lessen the pre-
I valence of blacklt g but this Is still
one of the most destructive diseases
among cattle that we have to deal
i with, and a> long as this condition
; exists, voiin* cattle should be vac-
1 cinated regularly. The vaccine can
! be obtained from the experiment sta-
j tion free bv sending in a request stat-
i ing the number of cattle to be vac-
j The receiot of several Inonlrles in
i regard to this trouble among pigs
seems to indicate that the disease is
! present to a considerable extent In
some localities This is a parasitic
; disease and is contagious, spreading
I rapidly among pigs The cause of
tlv disease is a small parasite slmi-
I lar in some respects to that of
mange, but is much more difflcuit to
| The disease first shows by a con-
; traction or wrinkllne of the skin of
the nose or face. This Is often ac-
Negroes Ordered Out of Snyder. —
A committee of about twenty-live
I white citizens have ordered all the
negroes to leave Snyder and it is
feared that a race war will result if
the negroes do not obey.
Suicide Had Led a Double Life.—
After leaving a note to the effect that j
he had led a double life, C. L. Mc- ,
Connelly, a carpenter. "0 years of
j age. committed suicide at Crescent
Cltv by shooting himself through the |
Blue Bell Saloon Fight. — George •
Oilroy. of Prague, an inuocent by-
stander. was shot In the shoulder and .
E A Cease was shot once In the
avm and once in the shoulder, in a
fight In the Blue Bell saloon at Guth- j
rie. Cease, who is an ex-Confederate
Inconsiderate Husband the Cause of
All the Trouble.
Alexis Alladin. the leader of the
Russian doumas labor party, was
marveling in New York at the
strength of the labor unions of Amer-
"Now that I grasp the size and
power of tbtse unions." he said, smil-
ing. "I see the point of a story that
I failed to understand coming over
on the boat. An American woman
told me this story. She said that a
young bride was found one afternoon
crying bitterly In the smoking room
of her club. "Why, my dear.' said an
elderly matron, 'what Is the matter
with you?' 'Oh,' sobbed the bride, 'I
am going to leave George! Dear me,
I am going straight back home to
mother!' 'What!' exclaimed the ma-
tron. "has George already proved un-
kind? Well, they're all alik , my—"
"But the weeping bride interrupted
her. 'No.* she said, her shoulders
shaking with grief. 'George is a dear.
He's perfect. But that brute of a
Henry Simmons has refused to buy
Mrs. Simmons a new dinner gown
and district No. 4 of the Amalgamated
Wives' union has been ordered out
Free Medical Advice.
A well known Ixmdon physician at
a dinner party one evening was much
worried by one who was seeking gra-
tuitous advice. "Do you know, doc-
tor," said his questioner, "1 know a
man who sufTers so terribly with In-
digestion that at times he can do
nothing but howl with pain. What
would you do in that case?"
"Well, I suppose." responded the
medical man, "I should howl with
is a mild cured and perfectly
cooked corned Beef, and carefully
packed in Libby'a Great White
Kitchens. It ia prepared aa care-
fully as you would make it in
your own kitchen.
It has the characteristics and
delicious flavor of the right kind
of corned beef.
For Quick Servta*.—lobby's Coroad
Beet. cut into thin slices, arranged en a
platter and garnished with Libby'a Chow
Chow makes (tempt-
ing dish (or luncheoa,
dinner or supper.
Ask jumr f—
• p.a getllac l.lkbr'a
Llkby. McNeill 4
Financial Report. — The monthly
ly report of the territorial treasurer
for April shows that the receipts for
that month amounted to $155,031.86;
the expenditures. |30,0f.8.Sfc amount
on hand on May I. $1,041,785.22. The
general revenue fund now amounts
to <144.06? .31; the public building
fund to $521,283.59.
Prisoner Attempts Suicide.—Clyde
Perkins, a negro charged with hav-
ing criminally assaulted a little ziii
at Chickasha, was to have been tried
before Judge Dickerson, of the fed
eral court, but was found uu-
consclous In his cell, having taken
poison with suicidal intent. The
girl assaulted also died
"Hen's Egg" Hail Reported.—Hull
of unusually large size fell In the vl-
soldier. was defending the constitu- ! clnlty of Nashville, near knld. One
Over 200,000 Americas
farmers who have set-
tled in Canada during
the past few year* tests-
FIT THE GROCER
tlon and when the argument became
heated pulled a gun and flred twice
at Joe Jefferson. One of the shots
struck Gllroy. Jefferson took the
gun away from Cease and shot him
twice. Warrants were Issued for
Cease. Jefferson and Will Good low
for carrying concealed weapons.
Wife Made the Suggestion.
A grocer has excellent opportunity
to know tbe effects of special foods on
his customers. A Cleveland grocer
has a long list of customers that havs
been helped in health by leaving off
coffee and using Postum Food Coffee.
He says, regarding his own expe-
rience: "Two years ago I had been
drinking coffee and must say that I
was almost wrecked in my nerves.
"Particularly In the morning 1 was
so Irritable and upset that 1 could
hardly wait until the coffee was
served, and then I had no appetite for
breikfast and did not feel like attend-
ing to my atore duties.
"One day my wife suggested that
Inasmuch as 1 was selling so much
Postum there must be some merit in
It and suggested that we try It. I took
home a package and she prepared It
according to directions. The result
was a very happy one. My nervous-'
ness gradually disappeared and to-day
I am all right. I would advise every-
one affected in any way with nervous-
ness or stomach troubles, to leave off
fy tn the fact that Cana-
da is, beyond questioa,
tbe greatest farming land in the world.
of wheat from the harvest of 1*>06 means Rood
money to the farmers of Western Canada wnea
the world has to he fed. Cattle Raising. Dairy-
lug anil Mixed F .inning are also profitah'e cait-
[ ings Coal, wood ami water in abundance;
I churches and schools convenient; markets easy
of access. Taxes low.
For advice and information address the Super-
I Intendent of Immigration, Ottawa, Canada, or
1 anv authorised Canadian Government Agent.
! j. S. CRAWFORD. No. 12S W. Ninth Street,
Kansas City, Missouri.
farmer reports 50 gees.- killed by the
fall of hail. He states that many of
the stones were larger than lien's
eggs. Wheat was pounded Into the
ground. The area affected was
small, but much damage to building. | coffee and u«:e Postum Food Coffee."
stock and crops was done. A heavy , "There's a Reason." Read, "The Road
wind accompanied the hall. to Wallville." In pkgs.
of this paper da-
string to buy any-
thing adr^rtisad in
Its columns should Insist upon having
what they ask for, rafusing all substi-
tutas or imitations.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
McDowell, C. S. Canadian Valley Record. (Canton, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 23, 1907, newspaper, May 23, 1907; Canton, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc175603/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.